The Commerce Commission has released its final decision on the allocation of payments for the Government’s Telecommunications Development Levy for 2020/21 among providers of telecommunications services.
The New Zealand Commerce Commission has released its draft decision on the allocation of payments for the government’s Telecommunications Development Levy, proposing that Spark, Vodafone, Chorus, and 2degrees collectively pay approximately 88% NZ$10 million levy from 1 July 2020 to 30 June 2021.
The New Zealand Commerce Commission has ordered the telecommunications industry to formulate a marketing code to inform consumers on the technology options and plans that best suit their needs to avoid confusion.
New Zealand’s largest telco Chorus will be able to earn revenues of NZ$689 million in 2022 increasing to NZ$786 million in 2024 under new revenue caps and price-quality guidelines for the telecoms sector announced by the country’s competition regulator, The Commerce Commission.
New Zealand’s competition enforcement agency and regulator The Commerce Commission has launched an online survey aimed at helping telecommunications stakeholders have their say on the next phase of regulation for fibre service providers.
New Zealand’s competition regulator The Commerce Commission is proposing to impose levies totalling $15 million a year on the telecommunictions and fibre sectors to fund its regulation of businesses operating in the industries.
New Zealand’s competition regulator The Commerce Commission has released a decision on its approach to determining the value of the financial losses to be incurred by fibre providers during the initial period of operating Ultra-Fast Broadband (UFB) networks before demand met supply.
New Zealand’s major telcos Spark, Vodafone, Chorus, and 2degrees will collectively pay approximately 90% of the $10 million Telecommunications Development Levy (TDL) levy to be imposed on the telecommunications industry by the country’s competition regulator The Commerce Commission.
New Zealand’s competition regulator, The Commerce Commission, has released its first set of final decisions on the input methodologies that will apply to fibre fixed line access services, with new rules designed to safeguard consumers of fibre broadband.
New Zealand’s competition regulator The Commerce Commission has released its first paper for fibre price-quality and information disclosure regulation, setting out the proposed process and approach to regulating telecommunications companies that provide fibre access services in New Zealand.
New Zealand’s competition regulator The Commerce Commission has released its draft determination on how much 16 telecommunications providers will each pay towards the Government’s $50 million Telecommunications Development Levy(TDL) for 2018/19.
New Zealand telecommunications provider Chorus has announced that it will be running a trial of 10 gigabit per second and SME fibre broadband from mid-March.
As Australians continue to make do with a half-baked broadband service, New Zealand has indicated that it would be reducing prices for its ultra-fast broadband services as it announced that half a million had taken up the service.
New Zealand’s competition enforcement agency, The Commerce Commission, has added two more telcos — Voyager and MyRepublic — to the list of companies liable to contribute to the country’s $50 million Telecommunications Development Levy.
New Zealand’s competition regulator, The Commerce Commission, is looking for feedback from the telecommunications sector on the funding for its plan to implement new regulation for fibre networks.
New Zealand telcos Spark, Vodafone, Chorus and 2degrees Mobile are set to pay more than 90% of the country’s $50 million telecommunications development levy which covers the operation of telecommunications infrastructure and services that are not commercially viable.
NBN Co's Global Broadband Futures conference concluded yesterday with virtually every speaker telling a tale of mixed broadband technologies on the road to full fibre. Here's the rest of the videos.
New Zealand's competition regulator, The Commerce Commission, has issued a draft determination on how much the country’s telcos will each pay towards the government’s NZ$50 million Telecommunications Development Levy which covers the operation of telecommunications infrastructure and services that are not commercially viable.
Bill Morrow is awfully good at finding excuses to paper over the failings of the corporation he heads – the NBN Co. The list of differences he has drawn up between the broadband rollout in Australia and New Zealand, to argue that comparing the two rollouts is unfair, is not all hot air, but there are holes here and there.
Under pressure with each passing day as the number of complaints about the NBN mount, the head of NBN Co, Bill Morrow has attempted to deflect some of the criticism levelled at the rollout by those who compare it to the New Zealand network which is progressing without any major hitch.
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